Cracking the
Compliance Training Code

28 August 2019 – Online webinar

Cracking the Compliance Training Code

28 August 2019 – Online
14.00 – 15.00

Not many people seem to like compliance training. Not people at work, not many learning professionals, maybe some training providers. But we all want the people and organisations who serve us to be compliant. So how can you learn how to handle this compliance training paradox and find professional ways to make the best of it?

Cost: free

Interested? Sign-up for the webinar

In this webinar we will explore what to do – and not to do – to be sure that compliance training is effective, relevant and makes sense. You will learn how to first peel the compliance training onion to get to the core of what needs your attention. We’ll introduce a model to help you understand the regulation of behavior and how technology can play an important role for effectiveness and efficiency.

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Want to get a jump on learning?

Here are some interesting blogs from Ger to get you started.

Everything ‘skills’ for training providers

Reskilling, upskilling, the skills gap, the skills odyssey, skills-forward approach… The talk of the town in the learniverse is all about skills, skills, skills. Why is this and what’s exactly going on? More importantly, is it relevant for training providers or are the opportunities only for corporate L&D departments? We are finding out together with the people from Mind Tools in this recording. Yeah, you could call it a podcast.

Ger’s Learning Notes #41 – Learning and Pain and Desirable Difficulties

Do you remember the last time or the most awkward moment when your professional values, norms or standards came under pressure? I experienced this many years ago when I had to team up and work with someone else in the design and delivery of a learning program. The target group was what you could refer to as ‘millennials’. I don’t like to stereotype target audiences in this way, but the other person insisted on it.

What science says about blended learning

Research shows that blended learning is effective. In 2017, Dr. Will Thalheimer published his findings on the question: does e-learning work? Although his initial question is not about blended learning, his main conclusions are. In general, blended learning tends to outperform e-learning and classroom training; a combination of the two seems to be more successful.

It’s not that black-and-white, though. We’ll get into the nuances after we first take a step back and look at how the concept of blended learning began. Finally, we’ll provide five steps to help you choose the right blend.

Ger’s Learning Notes #40 – Special: Productive Learning Strategies

Have you ever seen the movie The Matrix? I especially like the scene where Neo and Trinity try to escape from the bad guys chasing them. They arrive at the rooftop of the building and see a helicopter parked there. Neo asks Trinity: ‘Can you fly that thing?’ Trinity answers ‘Not yet’ and calls an operator to upload the ‘helicopter flying app’ to her brain, and off they go.

Although I believe some learning might be as simple as uploading one day, I also believe that there are many, many more years to come in which learning has to be done ‘the old fashion way’. So let’s use evidence-informed practices for the time being. We know that this means that (hard) work needs to be done by the learner. Productive Learning Strategies are all about this.

Ger’s Learning Notes #39 – Putting the learner at #1

While I was researching and curating this episode, I wondered about my own professional training to become a learning designer. I don’t recall that there was much focus on the user, back then, only in very general ways. I guess it is the legacy of Steve Jobs to put the user at the center of attention in design processes.

Nowadays, it has become the norm, and a standard even a ‘no-brainer’ in the expectation of users. Over the years, I found my way step by step to put the learner at the center of my learning design activities and during presentations and training. And to me, it made my work more interesting and rewarding.

I hope this episode of the learning notes helps you find your way in the area of learner centered design.

Ger’s Learning Notes #38 – Jobs to be Done for Learnings design(ers)

Are you fond of milkshakes? In fact, I am. And even more since I heard the explanation by Clayton Christenson about why people ‘hire’ a milkshake. Clay gives a great explanation about Jobs to be Done via his fun and famous Milkshake example that you’ll find in this episode.

Although Jobs to be Done (JTBD) stems from Innovation literature, I think it has value for, and can easily be applied by learning designers. For sure if you want to apply design thinking principles such as the use of empathy.

I’d like to say: ‘JTBD is empathy on steroids’. See how it might help you and let me know about your experience when you tried.